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statewide primaries. you include the u.s. senate, the governor, and those races. >> we use the primary only as an example. there is nowhere else i use the primary information in our report for -- i never looked out over votes in primaries at all. it just looks at primary's in general about 65% of winner- take-all. i could not use september's election if i wanted to keep that formats until i had november's numbers. >> if you think about it with a plurality election, if you compare everyone who votes for the top two, their ballots counted in the final round. everyone else who did not voted for those top two, it is similar to where their ballots has exhausted. it is this ironic thing that everyone is picking out exhausted ballots in making a deal at of its and not realizing that all races have exhausted balance. the people whose votes did not go to one of the top two the only have one choice. if you are going to into an analysis, which you only do in the appendix, it makes sense to extend that to other races. you will see these numbers are far higher than they are in contests.
, it is very likely that he will be deported and he will probably never have a chance to come back into the u.s. with the legal status. immigration law has an impact that was not like a citizen. one out of two children in california live in a household with an immigrant parents. we have about 5 million people that are not yet citizens. this includes people who are here with legal status and people who are undocumented. these are the folks who will face immigration consequences. for drug offenses, the immigration consequences are particularly harsh and they are very unforgiving. a lawful permanent resident has been here for 20 years can get deported for the most minor drug conviction of the session, under the influence, possession of paraphernalia, those can result in deportation. so much is undocumented and have u.s. citizen family members. he does not have an opportunity to become legal and a drug conviction means that he will never be able to have legal status to be here with his family. the consequence of a drug offense is that someone will be put into a mandatory detention. that means no ba
, as investors and traders are counting on central banks in europe and the u.s. to announce moves next week to stimulate the global economy. here's why they're feeling confident. the heads of france and germany said today they are ready to take bolder steps to deal with the region's debt problems. in a statement they said they determined to do everything to protect the euro area. their comments came a day after the president of europe's central bank said he was prepared to do quote "whatever it takes to preserve the euro" and to ease borrowing costs for spain and italy. all this comes as federal reserve chairman bernanke has been hinting that the fed is stands ready to stimulate the u.s. economy and policymakers could do just that when they meet on tuesday in washington. with so much help potentially on the way, the dow skyrocketed almost 190 points, closing above the psychologically important 13,000 level. the nasdaq jumped 65 points and the s&p rose 26 points. for thweek, the jor averag were a up or more and one market strategist says the markets are what's driving action in europe. >> t
foundation does, we use generic drugs and dave made a huge difference. and pat for money cannot be used to buy those drugs, first because eric goolsby at all the people agreed that they should anzac and because i made an agreement with president bush when he was an obvious that i would submit all of the mehdi said we sent anywhere in the world to the fda and he said if the fda approved them is the effect of an appropriate that on a local contrary could use their money to buy that meta-sin. [applause] and he kept his word. and that was the beginning of this and i'm very, very grateful for that. that means for these drugs are not available with got to do something for people without insurance who can't afford the drugs. [cheers and applause] now, our foundation has partnered with major pharmaceutical, aeneas to make access to affordable hiv medication available faster, in a simpler way on a longer-term basis of people who don't qualify for a bat, but can't afford the drug. here's the idea. we will provide a one-stop shop for uninsured patients to access all of the patient assistance progr
syrian government forces have their guns trained on oppositions in the commercial capital. u.s. state department officials are among those who believe the soldiers are preparing to attack aleppo. ban ki-moon used the site of a massacre in boss nia to call for an end to the civil war. jun takahashi reports. >> reporter: ban key man wrapped up his tour of the former yugoslavia by visiting a city that saw the worst of the war there. he visited srebrenitzah to remember the past but also to warn of what's happening else where right now. >> international community failed to to provide the necessary protection for many people who were killed at the time when they needed our support. >> reporter: troops were stationed in the area as u.n. peacekeepers, but they were outgunned and outmanned. boss knowian serb troops overran srebrenitzah in july, 1995. they separated man and boys from women and girls. then they slaughtered 8,000 of them on a remote mountainside. 17 years on, people in srebrenitzah are reminded of the massacre almost daily. scientists are still trying to find the remains o
hub. the use of heavy weapons there has already taken its toll. >> the fight for control of aleppo has raged for nearly a week, and both sides are preparing for what could be a decisive battle. still, demonstrators defied the danger, filling the streets to voice their hatred of the assad regime and to show their increasing disregard for the powers that be. opposition forces have reportedly seized a number of districts in the city. the rebel flag now flies over a government building, and rebel forces are preparing themselves for the battle to come. the assad regime is reportedly ready in an offensive. the u.s. state department is voicing concern fearing an all- out massacre may be imminent. >> this is another desperate attempt by a regime that is going down to try to maintain control, and we are greatly concerned about what they are capable of in aleppo. >> washington says its intelligence indicates the syrian government is using warplanes and attack helicopters to target rebel positions in aleppo. the international red cross has pulled many of its emergency personnel out of the region.
when former u.s. president jimmy carter visited the north in 1994. analysts also suggest north korean authorities are hoping that by polishing the image of the young kim as a married man, they'll defuse concerns about the new leader's inexperience. >>> investors seem to be showing more confidence in the euro. ai uchida joins us from the business team, good morning. what's happening this morning? >> good morning, catherine. investors have their hopes pinned on the european central bank, because the president of the ecb expressed his resolve to safeguard the euro. mario draghi's remarks lifted the currency's value and boosted share prices. >> the ecb is ready to do whatever it takes to preserve the euro. and believe me, it will be enough. >> draghi was speaking at a conference in london. he also commented on the high borrowing costs of some national bonds. he suggested the bank will take action if necessary. market players took his comments to mean that the ecb will buy spanish government bonds as well as bonds of other financially troubled nations. >>> as a result the euro rallied agai
francisco. each of us could not be doing the work we are doing, that we have done, without the doors of opportunity having been opened for each of us. making sure we are developing the leaders of tomorrow as part of the integral programs of leadership development and civic engagement. the internships program is designed to prepare college students to become our future leaders. by providing them with the opportunities to work with government agencies, they develop their leadership skills, public policy experience, and broaden their civic engagement. they have demonstrated a dedication to the community, and they will continue in their engagement by working professionally with their fellow peers and mentors. warning in workshops to enhance their leadership skills emperor -- learning and workshops to enhance their leadership skills. we thank the local state and federal offices before hosting an intern and we think of the elected officials for their continued leadership and for opening the door for mentoring are new leaders. please join me in congratulating and welcoming the internships c
. >> would like us to go on? >> i will try to be responsive for the next meeting. today we will be talking a lot about green infrastructure. this chart lays out the infrastructure against the levels of service and goals. for the most part, they scored very well. we did see higher rankings for greg infrastructure when we talked about compliance flexibility. once something is built, we can add pumps and do a lot of different things. once a piece of green infrastructure is built, it is sized based on certain storm events. we anticipate storms increasing in intensity, so we do have more flexibility with gray. on the other hand, greene offers us a unique opportunity to have public benefits. much of what we build is below the ground. much of it people do not even know is really there. green infrastructure can be on the surface, incorporate storms, screenings, and change neighborhoods, potentially. when we look at green infrastructure, we will also be considering the ancillary benefits. that is why the triple bottom line discussed earlier today is a big deal for us. as we progress through the pro
this city as the golden gateway to external service using san francisco as a backdrop as they challenge their members to rise to new levels of leadership and service, be it resolved that the san francisco board of supervisors recognize aflac called the alpha -- alpha kappa alpha and commence their selection of san francisco as the setting to grow and grow these values and therefore be it further resolved that the san francisco board of supervisors declared july 24 through july 27 . this is co-sponsored by supervisor malia cohen. president chiu: supervisor has made a resolution. is there a second? do you have additional comments? supervisor cohen: i want to say thank you to supervisor avalos for bringing this forward and i would like to extend a greeting to the lovely ladies of aka, welcoming them to our great city. president to i would like to be added as a co-sponsor. is there any public comment? >> there is. i would like to remind you that i was visiting [unintelligible] and i noticed a lot of black women in town. last time i seen one he was from kentucky. when they said rosa parks an
be used more effectively up front by those plans and so from that standpoint, we try not to just show off when it's happening but instead of work from the standpoint ensuring the plan can take full advantage of the moisture monitoring of the forecast and so on. where planning begins to take place from our standpoint is improving the local assimilation of data informs the national product such as the drought monitor. the drought plans and water plants in many areas are not as well linked and part of the rules to make sure they both received the same data and information. from the water resources management standpoint, we make certain or try to make certain in the areas that we've been able to put early warning systems the way they enter points of information in those plans or identify long up front so that we are not trying to find them during the drought. >> thank you very much. >> i now recognize congressmen's met the gentleman from texas for five minutes. >> thank you mr. chairman. i want to say that i concur with the comments he made about the effect of the drought in texas. all the fr
campaign. peter alexander covers the campaign for us. he's traveling with the candidate here in london to start us off. boy, this got interesting in a hurry. >> sometimes a small thing can turn into a big deal, brian, especially overseas. mitt romney certainly did not expect this when he planned his trip to london and now on the eve of the opening ceremony he spent the day on the defensive. it wasn't the cheering british welcome mitt romney was hoping for. >> mitt romney has turned on the charm during his visit to britain by questioning the country's ability to host the olympic games. >> reporter: but the message that he wanted to get out on this trip has been obscured. >> if he is here to make a friend he's got a funny way of showing it. >> reporter: criticism exploded on newspaper headlines. "the guardian," the times." "the telegraph" fired off this commentary. mitt romney is perhaps the only politician that could start a trip that was supposed to be a charm offensive by being utterly devoid of charm and mildly offensive. touring the olympic park in london this morning prime minister
. >> knowing that your positive, they're going to shame you, discriminate against u.s. and so forth, so people shy away. >> all of that and more coming up. this is "democracy now!," democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman. samangan of forces are continuing their bombardment of the city of aleppo ahead of a widely expected all-out assault to uproot rebel fighters. hundreds of troops are said to have massed on the city's outskirts as syrian gunships pound several neighborhoods. rebel forces have launched attacks on army checkpoints around the city. a number of people were reported dead in clashes on thursday, the exact amount is impossible to verify. in washington, state department spokesperson victoria nuland said the u.s. fears a new massacre in aleppo will occur. >> the concern is we will see a massacre in aleppo, and that is what the regime appears to be lining up for. aleppo, as you said, has been bombarded by syrian fighter jets. it is the latest desperate effort of the al-assad regime to hold on to control. there are credible reports of tanks prepared to attack the cit
to continue. >> we go to washington, d.c. for a preview of u.s. gdp. how much will growth have slowed in the three months from june after first quarter. >> facebook fails to impress wall street. >> did i not ahead of facebook float. >> you were very skeptical. >> that was on record. >> that was on record. we have to go back and show people your level of skepticism. >> i'm just saying that. >> duly noted. a lot of people were excited. >> unemployment in spain has risen to the highest level since current records began. the jobless hit 24.6% in the second quarter and it's the worse reading since the spain returned to democracy. stephane is in madrid. we'll be with caroline in one second. these figures came in a touch better but the country's economic situation continues to deteriorate? >> reporter: a bit better than expected. it's not as worse as we feared. 4.6%, up from 24.4% at the end of march. below the average forecast of 24.85%. that was the forecast at reuters. second quarter is usually good for spain because of seasonal jobs. this year it did manage to upset the negative trend of
to the growing use of mobile technology. nearly all of facebook's revenues come from advertising, and that's more difficult with smaller screens. that's part of the reason facebook shares have gotten crushed-- they're down nearly 30% from the offering price of $38 in may. but some analysts still think the stock's a "buy." >> i think making money on facebook ultimately comes down to their ability to monetize mobile. it's almost binary. if they figure out a way to make money, the stock will be very successful; if they don't, then the stock will underperform the market. >> reporter: for now, many investors remain skeptical. when facebook went public, it had a valuation of $100 billion. now, it's closer to $60 billion. erika miller, nbr, new york. >> reporter: i'm diane eastabrook. still ahead--i'll tell you how the weber company is still keeping the grilling industry on fire after 60 years. "nhtly business report" is brought to you by: captioning sponsored by wpbt >> tom: "whatever it takes to preserve the euro. with that phrase, the head of the european central bank helped spark a stock rally, and
. it is a national memorial, akin to the vietnam veterans memorial, about rushmore, the u.s. arizona at pearl harbor, which are also national memorials. naming this street after nancy pelosi and honor of her effort and work for the committee to make that cite the beautiful living memorial is is extremely appropriate. >> we have a motion and a second. all those in favor? all opposed? hearing none, it is unanimous. [applause] >> we are on item number seven, o lord of job order contract for capital projects. -- toward a job order contracts for capital projects. >> commissioners, and a director of capital and planning, this is a very brief item before you today, we would like to ask the commission to award the last of the contract -- we would like to award it for up to $1 million for job or contracts. this is a licensed contractor which means they have brought contracting skills as opposed to a be licensed focused warm buildings. these contractors will comprise our job order contracting stable as it is and we will be able to solicit projects as we need projects that are over $400,000 requires the signat
that is designed to help us understand what we can do and how we can make those larger objectives? >> yes. >> the idea was that there was something green we had not done that much. we wanted to try out the projects, but we wanted enough money to pick the ones that worked. that is why we have money that is still sitting there after we have found the ones that work the best. >> that is very much the same kind of concept we have in the technology policy assignment before we go full scale. the $400 million, that would save the $60 million in order to get answers to things. this will make us smarter, to figure out how we will really deal with that? >> the assessment process would come back to was based on the final modeling and the more time we would have to go through each phase and. >> so, has the urban -- the urban water management process is a secret process? you would have to pick how to go forward on these. >> so, that is a place holder some at the moment? >> yes. >> any questions? >> one of the benefits that you listed, a beautification peace, goes back to the framing. we will do is bri
and natalie morales. al is at the residence of the u.s. ambassador here in london. a little later this morning he's going to be talking to our first lady michelle obama. we're going to check in with him a little later on. meanwhile, what do you think of our digs. >> amazing. >> only more exciting. the park is actually closed right now to the public. we expect there will be crowds lining up behind us for the next couple of weeks. you're starting to really feel the excitement in the air. >> a great location. you know what's behind us there. you get the lay of the land. that big white thing there, that is savannah's trailer, better known as the olympic stadium. the observation tower, the aquatic center. >> amazing chlgt you ask. >> you asked me to store your hair and makeup. >> we're going to spend a lot of time in these places. >> the pomp and pageantry under way. the famous big ben chimed nonstop for three minutes to celebrate the first official day of the olympics. right now a big crowd is at tower bridge awaiting the olympic torch to sail by on the queen's barge. whose hands will it be in? ma
and it can go wherever it wants to go? everyone who has donated to it could use it, host it, share it. >> for quite a great deal of team she was hired in 2005, she struggled with finding the correct and appropriate visual expression. >> it was a bench at one point. it was a darkened room at another point. but the theme always was a theme of how do we call people's attention to the issue of speci species extinction. >> many exhibits do make long detailed explanations about species decline and biology of birds and that is very useful for lots of purposes. but i think it is also important to try to pull at the strings inside people. >> missing is not just about specific extinct or endangered species. it is about absence and a more fundamental level of not knowing what we are losing and we need to link species loss to habitat loss and really focuses much on the habitat. >> of course the overall mission of the academy has to do with two really fundamental and important questions. one of which is the nature of life. how did we get here? the second is the challenge of sustainability. if we a
not updated his own. do you own an ipod? >> i do have a cell phone. >> and tom brokaw tells us about billy fisk, an american olympic champion with a lot of fans here in great britain because of something he did during the darkest hours of world war ii. >>> also tonight, a week after the tragedy in colorado, the lessons that a terrible massacre might have taught us all. >> at the end of this, this could be hundreds of thousands of dollars, if not millions of dollars. >> for one patient? >> for one patient. >> that and more as "rock center" gets under way from london. good evening. we are coming to you tonight from tower bridge in london as we prepare to cover the start of the summer olympic games. our preview begins a bit later on in this hour because we begin back home tonight with the tragedy that americans just can't shake -- the awful massacre at that movie theater in aurora, colorado. it was exactly a week ago tonight, in fact. 12 dead, 58 wounded and a dozen people are still in the hospital. and this is where the colorado tragedy merges with another story we have covered so much. many
you want them. >> an iowa company designed the lighting. >> we used led's that are individually aimed. you create basically the ability to painted the roadway surface as opposed to just kind of throwing a bunch of light at it. >> for seismic safety they have poles have two inch base. they designed the poles to resemble the single tower. they have 95 factories around the world. >> we did this project in nebraska because it happened to be the most effective and efficient place for us to do this job in san francisco. that is where, when wreed the skilled labor to be able to do what we needed to do here, made in america. >> reporter: so we have turned around during the story and now the camera is facing westbound. same direction you would be driving on this particular part of the privilege bridge. toll tower, those are just work lights. it will have very special unique lighting system but that is down the road. it's on schedule to open labor day weekend next year and discussions are underway for all the opening hoopla, a lighting ceremony is a possibility. >>> thanks a lot. >> people who
this area that will have endless, i think, solutions to giving us the ability to be even more efficient. the time-saving aspect of this is so critical because the more police presence that we have as we invite and have events in the city, we have to have the officers out there even more. so over a short period of time, you will see the absorption of this technology into our officers presence out there. i think in a very short time the ability to have mobile applications will be a very, very good answer of efficiencies for our officers. again, i want to thank h.p. their team is here today. arc-touch, and their leaders are here. of course sf-city. this is just one. we have so many other departments that are asking for modern technology. as we go through other things, we will come out of our baking oven and on to modernizing our whole city government. thank you very much. [applause] >> thank you, mr. mayor. i can't tell you how exciting this is for the san francisco police department. much has been made in the media that we are currently down between hundred and some-odd officers, and we w
neighborhood of seattle, washington. his parents immigrated to the u.s. from china and the 1930's. his father fought in world war ii and worked as a cook. he passed away when the mayor was 15. his mother was a seamstress and a waitress. mayor lee has five siblings, he graduated from college in maine, he also went to uc- berkeley law school and finished in 1978. he and his wife have two daughters. i also want to mention, prior to becoming mayor, one of the key points in his contributions to the community is after he completed law school, he worked as a managing attorney for the san francisco asian law caucus, where he was an advocate for affordable housing and the rights of immigrants and renters. mayor lee -- [applause] >> thank you. welcome to city hall. the people's city hall, san francisco. i want you all to note that that was such a wonderful rendition of our national anthem. please give another applause to the millennium -- melanie and her daughter. i am so excited about all of you and seen so many of you from all over our state. come to city hall anin san francisco, welcome. i would lik
will probably give us an indication of where they will come down on the west side. our analysis looked at this range. we also looked at most of our alternatives, as you see, are related to pumping additional flow from the west side transport. that is because the existing southwest ocean out fault was designed for 570 million gal. per day of this charge, and at present what whether we are putting 170 million gal. per day out. we have an existing infrastructure in place that can handle more outflow and the option is to take advantage of that. again, we look at current and do nothing options, which basically, we have the existing seven discharges at about 164 million gal. a day. then we looked at various levels of increased pumping. 70 million gal. a day. that gets us to four. it does take a sizable chunk out of the volume. the 100 and g.c. gets us to the target of 3 and ends up with less than 30 million gal. per year in a typical year being discharged into the beach area. the 200 million gal. mgd would get as to less than one. it would handle the storms in a typical year. however, there
the audience to join him. mariel zagunis carries the flag for the u.s., an honor she says is almost surreal. >> so speechless and i'm probably going to cry. >> reporter: around olympic park there is plenty for the public to see and do. workers are putting the finishing touches on the park and competition venues, including the aquatics centre where michael phelps could win more medals than any other olympian in history, phelps not feeling the pressure. >> this is the closure that how many toppings do i want on my sundae, that's what i'm doing. >> reporter: fbi agents are tight and helping keep the olympics secure. this 265-pound wrestler joked, maybe he should be on the security team. >> usually i'm my own security. and all these guys should feel safe because i'm here. >> reporter: the olympic torch is here, too, welcomed by the royals thursday it arrives that stadium tonight. tracie potts, nbc news, london. >>> the first world records of the olympics have already been broken by a legally blind archer. of south korea broke his own records for points in archery's 72 arrow competition. and sou
guarantee partial funding for next year. >> it's not good enough for us. the mistake was made by the foun daks and i feel there needs to be accountability to sustain the $2.2 million that was lost by error. >> our focus is on multi-year funding. we have some very good possibilities there. and one application that's already pending. >> the lost federal grant money would have paid for the next five years of the program. >>> right now, police are looking for a hit-and-run driver who crashed into two homes in east palo alto today, just stopping inches from a sleeping baby just after 5:00 this morning. the family woke up to find a black cadillac inside their bedroom. the car hit one house and sent bricks flying into the window before crashing into the side of a garage that had been converted into a bedroom in a second home. a mother, a 2-month-old baby and 3-year-old son were sleeping as the car came crashing in. >> the bassinet was kind of thrown on me. she was screaming. my son was screaming. they're both fine, though. and my little brother actually had to break the door down to get us out.
for this epidemic and get all of us new hope. whether access to treatment and its dual treatment and prevention impact, pre exposure prophylactics, or increasing rates of circumcisions for partners, we now have no biological tools that will help prevent and treat infections among women. so too, are weakening evidence to tackle the social and economic factors that underpin the risk of hiv for women and girls. we know more about how to tackle discrimination, engage men and boys to change their attitude and behavior as, empower girls and women to negotiate safer sex behavior is and link them to economic tools that enhance their self-esteem and values. all of these will have profound effects on girls and women in this epidemic. another key ingredient to success is leadership. we know that. just as a chevy has taken a disproportionate impact on women throughout the world, women and women's leadership is key to shifting that reality. it is in that light that i am delighted that we have such an incredible panel of women leaders with a range of experience as leaders in this fight. without further delay
for this bridge. health sheth live for us on the new span. >> reporter: carolyn, we are on the westbound sky way but the camera is pointing eastward looking into the lights. when you are driving this bridge in just more than a year, when you are driving westbound you won't be looking into the lights like that. they will light your way forward. this is an $18 million lighting system that is more green and white than the old one because the color of the lights is white compared to the yellow and more green because it's 50% more efficient. they are supposed to last 15 years. >> five, four, three, two, one, go. >> whoa! >> reporter: nearly 24,000 individual l.e.d. lights lit up the new bay bridge tonight giving a glimpse what drivers will see in more than a year from now. when both sides are completed, 1500 fixtures will house them. creating a flat white light that does not shine into to opposing traffic. >> the buigt of this is commuter study for the lighting in the factory. so attach the fixture and put them wherever you want them. >> an iowa company designed the lighting. >> we used led's that ar
expect there will be crowds lining up behind us for the next couple of weeks. you're starting to feel the excitement in the air. >> it's a great location. you get the lay of the land. that big white thing, that's savannah's trailer. better known as the olympic stadium. the observation tower. the aquatic center. >> amazing. >> you asked me to store your hair and makeup. >> we're going to spend a lot of time in these places over the next couple of weeks. >> yeah. >> makes it real being here now. >> it does. also the pomp and pageantry is already underway this morning. the famed big ben chimed nonstop for 3 minutes to celebrate the first official day of the olympic games. right now a big crowd has gathered at tower bridge awaiting the arrival of the olympic torch to sail by on the queen's barge. the question is whose hands will it be in. matt lauer, we're looking at you. you know. >> you're looking in the wrong place. >> i think it was barry gold water that said i'm not a good leaker. >> we'll work on it. >> we'll pry it out of you or meredith. >> obviously a very big date for britain an
order. [roll-call] we have a quorum. >> i want to thank everyone for joining us. this is a special hearing. this hearing is a product of a partnership of the human rights commission kickoff this year with new c. hastings college of law went to students region with two students. she is moving so quickly she is already moving to new york, where she is going to do a special project. it was the work of these students the main this hearing happen, -- that made this hearing happen. i want to thank them and their professor. these students took a particular interest in what the war on drugs looks like, and this critical effort they put into organizing this meeting as well as the artwork and materials they created were essential to this project, and without it, we would not be here this evening. i want to thank our city partners for joining us this evening. the department of public health and mental health board members, the san francisco youth commission, the director of san francisco collaborative justice program, and the san francisco police department, and i would like to acknowledge th
are requesting to uphold the permit as it is with no new conditions. we want to speak about the intended use of the alley. care reason why we pursued the gate. it was never meant to be used as a loading zone. it always has been a no parking zone. its intended use -- elisabeth lp acquired642 jones in june of 2009. there were very serious problems happening in the alley, all sorts of criminal activities, from prostitution, drug dealing, drug use, people were using it as a toilet. it was a serious safety hazard. our resident manager importance to help her. she was the one who was starting to encounter homeless people, she was accosted at one point. we had several tenants making pleas for help. after consulting with the adjacent building management, we learned these issues have been plaguing the adjacent building since 1999. collectively, the building owners felt the emergency stop- gap measure would be to install the gate. when we learned that ms. utt had access concerns, we provided her with a key to the gate. the solution worked. the criminal activities subsided considerably. the garbage, the
specific -- of specific expertise such as youth programs, housing and open space, labor, maritime uses, and the environment. the board intends to appoint this in august and we look forward to working closely with the port. the warriors are under a specific time line if they are open -- able to open this a win in 2017 and that is why we are rushing to form a cac to advise and give feedback on this project. we are putting this resolution force today. the resolution also states our intention to have regular hearings once a month and also that every six months that we would receive a project update from city staff, the warriors, and the cac, so we can hear from the public as well. the rest i submit. >> thank you. supervisor wiener. supervisor wiener: submit. >> thank you. president chiu: on her behalf and per correspondence, the clerk of our board has advised -- is introducing a motion to establish a process in accordance with charter section 15.105 for the misconduct meetings. the court has provided counsel. the motion will be placed on our adoption without committee reference portion of
are trying to be a positive influence but they want to look at us by the numbers. we are superseding the numbers but they will not come up with any creative stuff. we are going to help you all do this. we are looking for you, supervisors. thank you. supervisor avalos: thank you. next speaker please. >> i am the coach executive director of inner-city youth. i am here to talk about bringing more resources to agencies that are on the ground working with young people affected by violence every day. we are located on 96 broad street. the third murder happened down the street from us. one of my staff actually went out to the scene to try to revive a young man. she was unsuccessful. he died in front of her and in front of the community. he was shot in daylight. he was a former participant. he had just come to the center to access summit plummet services. for an agency like inner-city youth, i think we're the only funded bp agency in the omi. the entire community comes to us because they see us as advocates, as a place that they can go to get help. we are more than willing to provide that as
.5 million appropriation, but we are using that additional $6 million that has been freed up to allow us to start out of the gate at $2 million for energy efficiency for participating customers for a solar incentives and have $2 million available for getting studies under way to have the bailout -- ability to do local builder out sooner. the $6 million is all contingent upon the program getting under way. it is before the board of supervisors. minders getting is that the items are up for consideration -- my understanding is that the items are up for consideration on the 12th. they could be a proving that legislation by the end of september. there is also regulatory update. do not have much to their that is very exciting -- i do not have much there that is very exciting. supervisor campos: i knelow commissioner shmeltzer had a question. commissioner shmeltzer: it was put together to review documents that were to be produced for the program by of local power. the last three or four meetings have been canceled. my understanding is there has been no work product submitted in several months.
shooting. the arsenal of weapons when they found in his home is significant. , joins us with the latest. >> police believe he wanted to pull off the mass shooting in prince george's county but he did live right here and anne arundel. police raided his apartment and what they found inside was a scary thing it. >> it is really quiet most of the time. >> residents cannot believe a man police think wanted to pull off a mass shooting lives in this apartment complex. >> i live right over there. to know somebody over here has all of that freaks me out. >> police believe a man named neil prescott threaten his supervisor two separate times. police say he called himself the joker by phone and said he would get his guns and blow everybody up. they have no doubt he was referencing the mass shooting in colorado. >> he said, i am a joker. in light of what has recently happen. i think it is fairly obvious. >> yesterday they came to the apartment building and became concerned enough by the mental state that they got a warrant and came back early this morning. they discovered 20 guns and a huge amount o
the ohio river valley to the northeast. >> this time the bulk of it was north of us and really in pennsylvania, new jersey, new york, really hit hard. tucker barnes is here with us now with a little bit of recap, but more importantly what our forecast looks like for today. >> good morning. we're off to a warm and humid start today. we basically dodged the worst of the storms last night. risk is back and could see thunderstorms later today. be ready for that possibility. otherwise, another hot and humid friday afternoon. temperature now at reagan national, 79 degrees. 79 in washington. 74 fredericksburg. 72 in ocean city. our heat advisory is back, at least for the district and points east. heat advisory starts at 12 noon today through 7:00 tonight. much of the region, lower eastern shore, southern maryland, parts of virginia under that advisory. air temperatures in the mid-90s and humidity will make it feel like 100 to 105 later today. lots of water, that kind of thing, if you'll be outside, out and about during the day. showers, one or two to the west. left oversprinkle north
holmes was being treated by a university psychiatrist. anna werner is in colorado. the u.s. economy slows sharply, raising the risk of a new recession. rebecca jarvis has the latest numbers. the olympics get off to a ringing start, and mitt romney get caught up in it, in the traffic, that is. mark phillips is in london. and request "on the road" with a champion broadcaster. >> here's one. >> pelley: steve hartman with the sound and the story. >> reporter: you reported on 9/11. >> yes. >> reporter: pearl harbor. >> yes. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. most everyone who saw james holmes in court on monday wondered about his mental state or whether he was medicated. he looked like he didn't know he was there. he wasn't following the conversation, and when the judge asked hem a question, holmes' lawyer jumped in before he could speak. well, tonight, we have learned that holmes was in fact under the care of a psychiatrist before he allegedly opened fire on the audience in a movie theater in colorado, killing 12 and wounding
gharib. stocks may be in rally mode, but the u.s. economy is stuck in the mud. we'll look at why growth slowed in the second quarter. >> tom: and after months of hype, the london summer olympics are finally here. how it could impact the u.k. economy even after the games end. that and more tonight on n.b.r.! wall street was on a stimulus high today. stocks surged sharply, as investors and traders are counting on central banks in europe and the u.s. to announce moves next week to stimulate the global economy. here's why they're feeling confident. the heads of france and germany said today they are ready to take bolder steps to deal with the region's debt problems. in a statement they said they determined to do everything to protect the euro area. their comments came a day after the president of europe's central bank said he was prepared to do quote "whatever it takes to preserve the euro" and to ease borrowing costs for spain and italy. all this comes as federal reserve chairman bernanke has been hinting that the fed is stands ready to stimulate the u.s. economy and policymakers could do
word mark zuckerberg would not have used when he first described facebook. here's what he said to investors. earlier this year. quote, facebook was not originally founded to be a company. we've always cared primarily about our social mission. well, the company's mission now is to make money off of you and its 955 million users. it has to make money. that's just the reality of it. now you're a public company. how does it plan to do that? here's a couple things they're planning to do supposedly. there's a rumored want button. there's a like button on facebook now if you like something. the want button lets you tell your friends what you'd like them to buy for you. maybe it's a wedding or baby registry thing. it's supposed to link you to spending money. there's also a new service called facebook exchange which tracks what you do on the remember and shows you ads when you go back on facebook based on where you have been. according to bloomberg, facebook is also working on a cell phone to try to make money from people on their cell phones which has been a real issue for the company.
to incentivize our employees to use in the network dental service providers. vision is the same and we have a new winner in terms of a rfp process. where we have a significant change is the blue shield program. it has been a fully insured program or the city pays for a certain premium for each member. no matter what the cost of the benefits of people going to the hospital or to see a doctor, blue shield covers that because it is fully insured. when we first started the process this year to review the raids, the rates came in high for blue shield and we tried to look for many different options to bring that cost down for the employer and for the employee. if we were to go with the status quo and we knew our rates as is with blue shield, we would see that our increase would be about $39 million increase for the year, 13.2% increase would members can $20 million of that and the city picking up $19 million. that seemed like it was not a good situation in terms of the city having to pick up additional expenses. but also would means for migration. to the extent that we have an expensive health care opt
affordability crisis. this charter amendment will move us in the direction of addressing that crisis we are at risk of losing a primary source of affordable housing funding. the housing trust fund will recapture that funding and make sure we are dedicating it to affordable housing. this trust fund does more than establish a sustainable stream of funding for several decades. it also recognizes in addition to a government investment, we also have to make sure that we are providing the private sector with the proper incentives to create enough housing to meet our population's demand. public investment and private investment are two pieces of the puzzle. this recognizes the balance. this resulted from a terrific collaborative process. i strongly support it and i encourage you to do so as well. i want to thank the mayor's office who played a key role in moving this forward. president chiu: supervisor kenneth. -- kim. supervisor kim: it will hopefully be moving forward to the november ballot this fall. many of us campaigned on pushing and supporting a ballot measure that would support a perma
. there is a distinct difference in terms of u.s. law and international law and how racial discrimination is defined. in the united states we have an impossible burden of needing to prove and racist intent. international law is much better informed by social science in that they do not require proof of racial animus. the only thing human-rights are concerned with is their results. i would encourage the commission to may be taken vantage -- take advantage of that tool in engaging the civil rights issue. thank you. >> thank you. our next speaker is going to address some strategies. she is from the drug policy fellow, and she is with aclu of northern california. >> i am a criminal justice and drug policy fellow in northern california. i am here to testify about operations. first i will explain how police strategy impacts san francisco. i will attempt to quantify police practice, and then i will qualify recommendations. an operation involves a team of three police officers and up to 14 police of roasters who organize us being in operation during which a buyer from a drug dealer in the streets. they may
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